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Website of the Fleming, Jolliffe, Kessey and Murphy families of New South Wales - and Website of the Fleming, Jolliffe, Kessey and Murphy families of New South Wales - and their forebears

Person Page 3,203

Philip Hogan

b. 1766, d. 22 May 1829
The gravestone of Philip Hogan, c1766 - 1829.

Birth

Philip Hogan was born in 1766 in Clonmel.1,2,3

Family life

Philip Hogan and Mary McMahon were married on 26 March 1810 at Parish of St John's in Parramatta.1,4,5,6,7

Children with Mary McMahon (b. 1777, d. 7 September 1859)

SonMichael Hogan+ (b. 1805, d. about 1841)
DaughterCatherine Hogan+ (b. 1807, d. 19 September 1865)
SonRobert Hogan (b. about 1808, d. about 1842)
SonJames Hogan (b. 1809)
SonHenry Hogan+ (b. 1814, d. 26 October 1865)
DaughterMargaret Hogan+ (b. 1816, d. 1 April 1887)
SonJohn Hogan+ (b. 1817, d. 17 April 1881)
DaughterMary Hogan (b. 1819)
SonDenis Hogan+ (b. 1820, d. 13 March 1866)
DaughterBridget Hogan+ (b. 1824, d. 21 July 1891)

Migration

Philip Hogan emigrated on 24 August 1799 from Cork, Ireland. The Friendship sailed along with the convict ship Minerva within in a large convoy of ships that were bound for America and the West Indies. The convoy was led by HMS Dryad and HMS Revolutionnaire. The ships of the convoy went their separate ways after three days. The Friendship and Minerva parted company on 14 September. A week later three convicts died a fever that spread rapidly throughout the ship. But, thanks to the captain's benevolent actions, most people recovered quickly.8 He immigrated in 1800. SS "Friendship"1 He immigrated on 17 February 1800 to Sydney, NSW, Australia. The convicts were disembarked four days later. According to the diary of Captain Reed's wife, "many of them left the ship with tears, and each boat-load cheered as they put off, which was rather a novel sight to many on shore, who had received harsh treatment on their passage out. The captain received a letter from the Governor, expressing his thanks and approbation for the kind treatment and good management during the passage, saying, that such conduct would not be forgot in the dispatches to the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty."8

Working life

  • In October 1825 Philip Hogan was a landholder in Bringelly.9,10

Residence information

Philip Hogan lived at SS Friendship 2 in Cork, Ireland, on 15 July 1799.8 He lived in St Helena on 30 October 1799, aboard the convict ship Friendship 2. The ship remained at St Helena for two weeks during which the prisoners were inspected by Henry Wellesley who was en route from India to England bringing details of the British Army's defeat at Seringapatam. (Wellesley was a younger brother of Arthur Wellesley who had fought in that battle and who was to command the British forces that defeated Naploeon at Waterloo in 1815; Arthur was made first Duke of Wellington and subsequently served two terms as British Prime Minister.) Henry Wellesley was interested to see the calibre of the men who had participated in the Irish Rebellion of 1798. During his inspection he recognised and spoke to convict Matthew Sutton, a childhood friend. Sutton was so ashamed of his predicament that he refused to stand or to engage Wellesley in conversation. It may have been Henry Wellesley who suggested to his brother after Napoleon's surrender at Waterloo that St Helena might make a good prison for Napoleon.8 He lived in Capetown, South Africa, on 7 December 1799, aboard the convict ship Friendship 2. The ship remained at the Cape for a fortnight, departing Table Bay on Christmas Day.8 He lived in Parramatta, NSW, Australia, in August 1806.11 He lived in February 1811.12 He lived in September 1816.13 He lived in 1817.14 He lived in 1818.15 He lived in October 1819.16 He lived in September 1820.17 He lived in September 1821.18 He lived in Liverpool, NSW, in 1822.19 He lived in Bringelly, NSW, Australia, in September 1823.10 The executors of Philip Hogan in 1834 in Medway Creek, NSW, Australia. sold 90 acres||The family retained the 50 acres in the same locality that he had been granted in 182220

Involvement in crime

Philip Hogan was tried in 1797 in Clonmel. He was sentenced to transportation for life.3 He was holding a ticket of leave in 1806 in Parramatta.11 He was granted a Ticket of Leave on 19 January 1811 in Parramatta.21 He was granted a Ticket of Leave on 19 March 1811 in Parramatta.22 He was granted a Conditional Pardon on 22 July 1811 in Parramatta.21,23

Death

Philip Hogan died on 22 May 1829 at age ~63.1 He was buried on 23 May 1829 in Parramatta.1,2

Citations

  1. [S465] "RR: Hogan-McMahon Descendants Chart", unknown author, to James Fleming (Sydney); Fleming Family History Archive, Sydney.
  2. [S466] "RR: Hanrahan-Hogan Descendants Chart", unknown author, Fleming Family History Archive, Sydney.
  3. [S910] Philip Hogan, Convict Indent 1800 NSW: Hogan Philip, (Kingswood NSW: NSW State Archives), Arrived 16 Feb 1800, Friendship 2. Master: Hugh Reed.
  4. [S467] GM Cashman, Avoca, The Faith of the Pioneers, Black Springs: The Centenary Committee of the Church of St Vincent de Paul, 1988, p 9.
  5. [S954] Marriage Certificate, Philip Hogan and Mary McMahon, 26 March 1810, Registry of Births Deaths and Marriages, NSW. No 432 Vol 147A.
  6. [S956] Marriage Certificate, Philip Hogan and Mary McMahon, 26 March 1810, Society of Australian Genealogists, NSW. No 296 p77; SAG Reel 55.
  7. [S966] Death Certificate, Mary White nee McMahon, Registry of Births Deaths and Marriages, NSW, 3343/1859.
  8. [S943] Captain Hugh Reed's wife, Diary of Captain Hugh Reed's wife aboard Friendship 2 in 1799, Captain Hugh Reed's wife: Manuscript, 1799.
  9. [S930] Philip Hogan, Convict Muster 1825 NSW: Hogan Philip, (Kingswood NSW: NSW State Archives), 1825
  10. [S932] Hogan family, Convict and Settlers List 1825 NSW: Hogan family, (Kingswood NSW: NSW State Archives), 1825
  11. [S911] Philip Hogan, Convict Muster 1806 NSW: Hogan Philip, (Kingswood NSW: NSW State Archives), 1806. Parramatta.
  12. [S912] Philip Hogan, Convict Muster 1811 NSW: Hogan Philip, (Kingswood NSW: NSW State Archives), 1811
  13. [S919] Philip Hogan, Convict Muster 1816 NSW: Hogan Philip, (Kingswood NSW: NSW State Archives), 1816
  14. [S920] Philip Hogan, Convict Muster 1817 NSW: Hogan Philip, (Kingswood NSW: NSW State Archives), 1817
  15. [S921] Philip Hogan, Convict Muster 1818 NSW: Hogan Philip, (Kingswood NSW: NSW State Archives), 1818
  16. [S923] Philip Hogan, Convict Muster 1819 NSW: Hogan Philip, (Kingswood NSW: NSW State Archives), 1819
  17. [S924] Philip Hogan, Convict Muster 1820 NSW: Hogan Philip, (Kingswood NSW: NSW State Archives), 1820
  18. [S925] Philip Hogan, Convict Muster 1821 NSW: Hogan Philip, (Kingswood NSW: NSW State Archives), 1821
  19. [S928] Philip Hogan, Convict Muster 1822 NSW: Hogan Philip, (Kingswood NSW: NSW State Archives), 1822, Liverpool Population Book
  20. [S467] GM Cashman, Avoca, The Faith of the Pioneers, p11.
  21. [S913] Philip Hogan, ToL: Philip Hogan 1811, (NSW: Tickets of Leave Register), 19 Jan 1811, 6/220. Parramatta.
  22. [S914] Philip Hogan, ToL: Philip Hogan 19/3/1811, (NSW: Tickets of Leave Register), 19 Mar 1811, 239/453. Parramatta.
  23. [S916] Philip Hogan, Conditional Pardon, (NSW: Colonial Secretary), 22 Jul 1811. Conditional Pardon register.
Last Edited11 November 2018